Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1930)
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL .XXIX NO. 107.
LINCOLN, NLHKAKA, M.MiAY, MAHCII ,
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
OF COACH STAGE
Both Believe Prohibition
Has Been Benefit to
SAY FUTURE IS BRIGHT
Track Mentor States That
Athletics Improved by
Lining up with Monro A. Staff,
football roach at tba University
r-f Chicago, who testified before
a senate Investigating committee
last week that "the majority of
the American people are. strongly
for prohibition," two membera of
Nebraska's athletic coaching
staff. D. X. Bible, bea4 football
roach, and Henry F. "Indian"
Pchulte, veteran track coach, ex
pressed themselves very much In
favor of prohibition In 'interviews
"Condition--, while not perfect
at tha present Ime, are a wonder
ful Improvement over those be.
fore the advent of prohibition,"
eald Mr. Bible. Tne Die trounie
ha think, la with the enforce
ment and further lapse of time
with the increased experience will
brine more gratifying results
Like Mr. Ptacg, Coarh Bible
thinks that the majority of peo
ple within the university and
without art In favor of the
amendment. If drinking seems
to be more prevalent now than
before the adoption or the prom
hit Ion amendment. It can be at
tributed to the fact that drinking
being forbidden makes Instances
of the breach of the law more
conspicuous, ha says.
Prohibition on Upgrade.
The Great War with the conse
quent breaking down of many
conventions has increase me
tendency of people to assert what
they may think to ne their rights
and consequently hold an aversion
to a supposed curtailment of their
liberties. The gradual return to
normality will favor prohibition
enforcement, says Mr. Bible.
The Eighteenth amendment was
a step forward for the good of
humanity, he thinks. To back
down on tt because . it presents
difficulties or enforcement wouia
be a definite backward step.
Coach ii.ble says that in athletics
prohibition has had little effect,
since Intoxicating liquors nave ai
ways been prohibited to athletes.
Better athletic achievements are
largely due to increased competi
tion and better instruction.
Coach Schulte expressed his
opinion on the prohibition ques
tion by answerlug the following
Q. Do 3'ou think . that the
Eighteenth amendment has proved
itself a benefit to America? A.
Absolutely yes. Much of the
wider enjoyment of comforts and
luxuries is due to the saving of
money through the absence of
Situation Will Improve
Q. If enforcement, is inade
quate at the present time, do you
think that conditions in this line
will be improved by further lapse
of time? A. Yes. Incidentally
the present discussion of the ques
tion, I believe. Is winning adher
ents to prohibition.
Q. Do you think that drinking
is more or less prevalent now than
before the advent of prohibition?
A. v ery much less.
Q. Do you. with Coach Stagg
of Chicago, think that the ma
jority of the people are strongly
in favor of prohibition? A. Yes.
Q. Do you think that the
Eighteenth amendment has been
a benefit to university men and
women? A. Most decidedly a
cleaner and cleaner living lot.
Q. In your opinion is drinking
in college more or less prevalent
than before the adoption of prohi
bition? A. Much less.
Q. What effect, if any, has
prohibition had upon athletic
achievements? A. The athletic
world has been decidedly bene
fited through the practical elimi
nation of drinking among men
Q. Do you think that prohibi
tion is an encroachment upon the
inherent personal liberty of the
American citizen? A. If so, so is
the restriction on opium and the
age-old restriction on murder.
'Sob Sinter' Cast Enters Gray Prison
Confines to Study Atmosphere for
Preparation of Kosmct Production
A wore und'rMandinif and avmpalhflif cast should be
working on Kosmct Klub'a "Sub Sister" now If Saturday
morning's inspect inn trip did not prove an entire failure. In
ordt-r tn g..t inspinition and pointers for the rlinw, first and
third acts of which are laid in a prison, the entire east was
ordered to make an lnipectono
trip of th Nebiaaka Mate pent
tenllaiy Saturday morning. The
order waa compiled with and
pood hour waa spent hy the troupe
in looking through (he Institution
Ph Young, trading man, Doris
Powell, leading lady of the rhow
tvrla llosman. character woman
Walt Vogt. Stan Dev. Bernarr Wil
son, llarl K.aston, Chilly" Chllea
Lowell Pavla. Don Kelly, president
of the klub. carl Harm, production
manager, BUI Mecieery. author or
the plav, a photographer and
Daily Nebraskan reporter made up
the party of Inspection.
Gathering at the rluh rooms In
the Annex building, the party left
at 9 o clock and started its inspec
tlon at P:30. The official photo
grapher of the club waa taken
along to shoot a few scenes here
and there. Prison authorities put
a damper on this, however, when
they took the o p. 'a camera away
from him and refused to give tt
back until he left.
Louis W. Chabers, dire:tor of
the prison orchestra, saxophone
played, and composer of some re
nown, waa the first to greet the
visitors. Chabers, who baa served
twelve years on a life sentence,
gave a short talk of his life and
displayed a number of post cards
of prison scenes and several dir
ferent pieces of music he has writ
Among the post cards was one
of the dummy gun used by Fred
Brown in his attempted outbreak
several years ago, one of a pris
oner who dressed up as a woman
and almost succeeded in escaping
with some 400 visitors who were
going through the place one day.
and one of two dummies which
were placed in a cell In place of Its
occupants in an effort to escape
unnoticed, various other scenes of
prison buildings and life were
The cast was advised to take a
good look at the main office of the
building, surrounded on four sides
by Iron barred doors. A duplicate
of this will be used as the scene
for acts one and three of "Sob
A guide waa called and the rest
of the trip began. This included
everything from guard house to
shirt factory. The different blocks
of cells and a closer examination
of one of them were viewed. In
spection waa made of the furniture
factory where hundreds of dollars
of expertly made pieces are turned
out, the shirt factory, laundry
where the prison washing Is done,
dining room and main auditorium
which is used tor concerts and as
semblies of various kinds, and the
inside jail" which is used to con
fine those who have broken prison
The photographer was given
back his camera at the end of the
tour and took several views of the
group in front of the gray stone
wall. These will probably be used
in advertising the production
Bill McCleery s&id the other day
'If we can keep the sob sisters
from acting like sob sisters the
trip should prove successful." In
answer to this quip, the sob sis.
ters conducted themselves re.
markably well and from remarks
of different club members and the
cast itself, a number of valuable
pointers were gained.
Beatrice Freshman Takes
$40 Prize for Paper
39 STUDENTS COMPETE
Discusses Work of London
LAMENTS WAR EXPENSE
WILL PRESENT 'ST.
CLAUDIA' AT CRETE
CUNEO WILL TELL
James Cuneo will describe
"Student Life on the Campus of
Colleges in Argentina" at the ves
per service on Tuesday afternoon
in Ellen Smith hall. He will tell
the part the students play in the
government of the schools, their
activities and recreation.
Paula Eastwood will lead the
f meeting and there will be a pro
, gram of special music arranged
by Alma Louise Ewing.
On Tuesday the vesper staff
of the Y. W. C. A. will have a
luncheon meeting in Ellen Smith
Natural Gas Companies
Use University Maps
Maps and information at the
'conservation and survey division
have bea used during the past
k few weeks by the companies that
are running natural gaa pipe lines
into Nebraska from Texas fields.
From the maps, the companies are
able to determine the best loca
tions for their pipe lines.
Wesley players, national dra
matic organization of Methodist
students at the University of Ne
braska, will present their play
"St. Claudia," a religious drama
of three acts at the First Congre
gational church at Crete Sunday
evening at 7:30 p. m.
Whllo in Crete the group will be
the guests of the Doane Players.
They are presenting the play on
the invitation of Dr. Harold Coo
per, and leaders of the dramatic
work at Doane college.
The play, "St. Claudia." fea
tures principally the story of Pon
tius Filate, and his wife Claudia,
Act 1 portrays the mental struggle
through which they passed when
Jesus wb3 brought before Pilate
for Judgment. Claudia finally be
comes a Christian and follows
Christ. In act III the crucifixion
on Calvary with the reaction of
those who witnessed the suffering
of Christ on Calvary is portrayed
In Act HI the message of the re
surrection is clearly set forth.
The players will be assisted by the
chorus, who will voice the message
of the drama in song.
The cast for Sunday evening is
Pilate, Reuben Hecht.
Sergius, Paul Thompson.
Marcus, George Schmid.
Bartimeus, George Schmid.
Simon, Harold Bates.
Lazarus, Hart Andersen.
Eliezer, Paul Thompson.
Shimeah, Gilbert Buhrman.
Judas, Reuben Hecht.
Claudia, Carolyn Cooper.
Beulah, lngeborg Nielson.
Petronla, Irene Fee.
Miriam, Mercedes Ames.
Mary of Magdeline, Irene Fee.
Miss Mercedes Ames is the di
rector of the Players. Rev. and
Mrs. W. C. Fawell will accompany
the players to Crete Sunday night.
Schramm and Barbour
Will Go to New Orleans
' Armaments are a menace to
society." declared Mrs. K. L. Hin
man In an address before the lTnl
verslty League of Women Voters
Thursday evenmg In Ellen Smith
nan rear gnaws on every
neighbor or a heavily armed na
tion." Mrs. Hinman explained the pro
gresa being made by the dlstrma
ment conference In London and
told of the work the state league Is
doing to further tne disarmament
It seems absurd, but this in a
world of conflict and armies and
Mies are necessary, according to
Mrs. Hinman. From the World
War we should know that thev are
not a guarantee of peace. Never
before 1913 had the world had such
armies, stated Mrs. Hlnrosn.
"We say that It Is impossible to
be unarmed, but we have eone to
an extreme." stated Mrs. Hinman
emphatically. "Great harm is done
by armaments. Tbey are expensive
and they cost a great many men
who could be engaged in produc
tive pursuita." explanied Mrs. Hin
man. The United States, the most
wealthy nation In the world, de
votes more In Its budget than any
other country In the world, accord
ing to Mrs. Hinman. It spent
$375,000,000 for an armv and naw.
while Great Britain spent only
$274,000,000. In about fifteen
years battleships have to be
scrapped and then are worth little
or nothing, said Mrs. Hinman.
Mrs. Hinman recalled Mrs. In-
dug Kim's statement, "I want to
tell you that when we see the
fine American boys in Shanehai.
they are not only Wet, but they
are saturated." There is a exeat
slack in moral standards in the
armies stationed in various parts
of the world, according: to Mrs.
"Peace is a world problem," de
clared Mrs. Hinman. "It can only
be solved by the world society,
acting in a world organization
which is the League of Nations.
Today it la only ten years old. One
does not expect much from & boy
of ten, but one often sees pros
pects for a fine future. This is the
case of the league. A nation alone
in the world community can not
solve the problem."
Disarmament was the first prob
lem recognized in the covenant of
the league. President Woodrow
Wilson fought nard for this meas
ure, declared Mrs. Hinman. It
calls for the appointment of a per
manent commission. This body
can not consider disarmament with
the United States outside of the
league, in the belief of Mrs. Hin
man, who made the statement that
the United States is a menace to
Miss Schrocdcr Awarded
Second; Williams Gets
Joseph W. Miller, ir, of Beat
rl-e, a frehman In the College of
Arte and Krlrnees, was fleeted
as the winner of $40 prize In an
essay ron'est neirj at tne state Uni
versily. arpordlpg to an announce
ment made Sturdv. The con
test was held by Chancellor K. A.
Burnett n the hope that students
will give more thought to nuah
tls that make for ultima' aue.
cesa In the world.
The subject for the papers was
"What. Qualities of Leadership
Maude K. Schroeder of Hoi
brook received the second prize of
$2 and Hartley v llllams of Lm
coin received the third rrize of
Mr. Miller wrote the winning es
say as a part of his work In Eug
lish 1. He la a member of Alpha
Theta Chi. Miss bebroeder, win
ner of the second prire, is a Junior
in the school or journalism. Mr.
Williams, who is not registered
for work the present semester, was
a College of Agriculture sopho
Four prizes of $S each were
awarded to Helen Jeffrys. Col
lege of Agriculture sophomore
from Ida Grove, Iowa; Frank R
Neuswanger. agricultural senior
from Alliance; Ted Menke, agri
cultural senior from Cozad; and
Frances Money, Teachers College
special from Lincoln. Mr. Menke is
not registered for work In school
Thirty-nine essavs were submit
ted in the contest. The judges
were Ray Ramsay, secretary of the
University Alumni association; J.
Morris Jones of the University
Publishing company; And Glen
Buck, associate editor of the Ne
TO RUSSIAN CITIES
Dr. George E. Condra and E. A.
Ncischmidt of the conservation
and survey division are contem
plating attending the international
soils congress to be held in Russia
this coming year. The congress is
to be held jointly in the two cities
of Leningrad and Moscow, includ
ing various trips into the interior
of the country. The trip is pend
ing at the present time because
of uncertain diplomatic relations
with the Soviet, which may not
permit Americans in the country.
PLANS TO STUDY
Notice baa been received at the
department of botany that Dr.
a. MOTHrr, uerman scim-mi. win
1alt the University of Nebraska
during the coming summer for the
purpose of studying the jvenreaka
rrairle vegetation. Dr. Worker
ir l Irs at IMitrnzorg. Java
lie Is preparing a plaut geog.
raphy of the world. Betauee of
the significant studies that have
already been made of the prairie
veirtation in Nebraska and be
cause th state is the mm-t typ
ical of the prairie country, the
German botanist haa elected to
spend a week here.
Thursday Night Performance
Third Lincoln Offering
Of Chicago Troupe.
CLASS 'A' TITLE
Kearney FalN Final Lineoln Victim, 27 to 16, in
Li-I IiuiiimI of Annual High Stlioul Daekrt
I r-U ( en Wide U Ilipli Point Man.
UAHM SION wi.ns IP MIX FROM LOLLEGt VIEW
Sulitirltunitr Prop Lnt Game, 27 to 2J, in Nip and
I tick iLittle; Athrnli-ls Offer fondant threat;
iNewiuuii Grove 0p Goneolntion.
WILL TALK ABOUT
TWO YOUNG BIRDS
Juveniles will be entertained at
the regular Sunday afternoon
Morrill hall program today at 2:45
o'clock with a lecture, "The Study
of Two Little Birds," by Miss
Shanafelt. Three reels of film will
also be shown. Dr. E. H. Bar
hour will have the adult program
at 4 o'clock, giving a colored slide
lecture on, "A Pictorial Trip
Through the Nebraska State Mu
George Beadle, '26, has received
a fellowship from the National Re
search council and will continue his
studies of genetics, according to a
letter to Dr. F. D. Kelm of the
field crops department of the ag
The fellowship is said to be one
of the best offered by the coun
cil. It will probably take Beadle
to Pasadena to study after Dec. 1
of this year. His work will be on
some phase of corn breeding.
Since he graduated from the
University of Nebraska, Beadle has
been at Cornell, N. Y., doing
some teaching end research work.
Prior to graduation here he ma
jored in the aeronomy department
under Dr. Keim. His grades were
among the highest of any student
to ever major in the department.
His home is near Wahoo, Neb.
The world's greatest opera
caravan on wheels the Chicago
Civic Opera company will pause ,
In Lincoln next innrsday tor us
third visit to Lincoln. The presen
tation this year is Bizet's ever
popular opra "Carmen" and Indi-'
cations point to another grest
crowd at the University of Ne
braska Coliseum to greet the Chi-
Civic opera was first presented .
in the Coliseum two years ago
when Rosa Raisa in "II Trovatore" j
attracted a record crowd to the
Coliseum Last season "Faust"
with Edith Mason. Charles Hackett !
and Richard Bonelll sang the
leading roles to another great
This year Maria oiszewsKa, ia-
mous Viennese contralto and sing
ing actress of the company, bring i
nother popular opera carmen.
Work la Outstanding.
Madame Olszewska Is accorded
the distinction of being one of the
ereatest artists appearing In this
role, her work receiving the unani
mous praise from opera critics
thruout this country and in Eu
Only a few weeKS ago wnen
Carmen" was presented in Boston
s a climax to the 1930 season,
Philip Hale, veteran critic of the
Herald ' declared -jiaasme uis-
tewska's work the finest por
trayal of 'Carmen seen in the
city since Emma Calve."
Included In the cast of leaamg
artists to sing in the Coliseum this
eek are Rene Malson, renowned
Belgian tenor; Edith Mason, rec
ording artist who sang "Marguer
ite" in "Faust" at the Coliseum
last vear: Giseomo Rlmtnl, who
appeared in "II Trovatore" in Lin
coln two seasons ajo; Ada Paggi,
Antonio Nicolocih, Alice d'Hcr-
manoy, Desire Def-.re and others.
The ballet, wb is so import
ant in "Carmen" includes over
fifty dancers and will feature Ed
ward Caton as premier' danseur,
Harriet Lundgren as soloist cias
slque and Ruth Pryor as premiere
The orchestra of more than 70
musicians will be under the baton
of Roberto Moranzoni. This group
of musicians scored in an impres
sive fashion in a recent national
broadcast from the stage of the
Boston Opera house. The colorful
score of the Bizet opera permits
the orchestra ample opportunity
to display its sterling worth
The chorus of fifty also is at its
best in the popular French opera,
the celebrated march in the final
act being one of the finest choral
numbers in the Frencn operatic lit'
Thousands of dollars worth of
scenerv and stage properties, in
the skilled hands of the Chicago
opera stage crew augmented by
an array of local stage hands will
transform the huge Coliseum stage
into an operatic spectacle. The
Coliseum permitting the staging
of "Carmen" on the came gorgeous
and spectacular scale which thrills
crowds at the twenty million dol
lar home of Civic Opera in Chicago.
I'oncli W. II. lirownc'ii Lincoln laskithall team ou a banl
ought lmiii'1 I'roiii Kenrney, 7-1 1, to nnnex the state high
school biiskct! ill t'hnnipionship Saturday uight in the coliseum.
The Kearney team led, et the crcl of the first quarter and
10-9 at the i nd 'f the half, l-nt suffenin from the Jom of Panek,
Jwpo was ejwted from the clash
with four personals, dropped be-
Ibind. Bsrneon woo a de
risive victory to take the class B
title, while Newman Grove won the
'rlaf-s A cons"lnnon and Auburn
took the class B mnsolaMoo.
! The Lincoln-Kearney game was
a tougher tussle than was gener
ally expected. With Tom Elliott a
bovs jumplnR Into an early lead.
i the Lincoln team appeared lost for
the first half. Wltte. playing In
tluee positions for the Brownmen,
was htch point man of the-con-
witn four field baskets and
1 1 cattily Com men (I x
To the Facu'ty and
We have on tie university
campus this week the opera
Carmen." The mere announce
ment of this event should bring
ncne to every member of the
acuity and student body a re
alization of the opportunity
that will be brought to them
in the way of a cultural and ed
In Bizet't "Carmen" we have
one of the most widely known
of a'l French open, produced
by the Chicago Civic Opera
company which hnt drawn au
tllences from the entire state
during Its two previous visits to
Lincoln. Both ttudents and fac
ulty should take advantage of
this performance next Thurs
E. A. BURNETT
BLUE PIT WILL BE
March Issue of Engineers'
LARGE SCIENCE SECTION
Winners of Chancellor Burnett's Essay Contest
Prof. E. F. Schramm and Dr.
E H. Barbour will attend tne an
nual meeting of the American As
sociation of Petroleum Geologists
1 20, and lasting for about tea days. 1 y aa pw w a m
JOSEPH W. MILLER. JK,
Winners of the first three places
In Chancellor E. A. Burnett's essay
contest on the subject "What Qual
ities of Leadership Should a Col
lege student Develop?'" are pictured
above. Announcement of the awards
is made this morning. The contest
waa open to all students in the Uni
versity of Nebraska
Joseph W. Miner, Jr., of Beatrice,
a freshman in tne coiippe oi airs
and sciences, receives $40 as the
winner of first prize. He wrote the
Schroeder photo by Anderson
MATJDE E. SCHROLDFB.
English 1 course. He is a member
of the Alpha Theta Chi fraternity.
The second place winner, Maude
E. Schroeder of Holbrook, receives
$25. She is a junior in the school
Hartiv Williams won third prire
of $15. He was a college of agricul
ture sophomore the first semester
but is not in school the present se
mester. He Uvea on rural route No.
1 north of Lincoln.
Four other pnses of $5 iaeh were
awarded. Thev ko to H;len Jetfryes,
coliegs oi agriculture sophomore
Miller picture by Townsend.
from Ida Grove, la.; Frank R.
Neuswanger. agricultural senior
from Alliance; Ted Mente, agricul
tural senior from Cozad; and
Frances Morley, teachers college
special from Lincoln. Mr. Menke is
not registered lor work in school
Thirty-nine essays were submitted
in the contest. The Judges were Ray
Ramsay, secretary of the University
Alumni association; J. Morris Jones
of the University Publishing Co.:
and Glen Buck, associate editor of
tht Nebraska Farsotr. i
The March issue of the Ne
braska Blue Print is off the press
and will be ready lor distribution
Monday morning. Student sub
scribers may obtain their copies in
the orientation files In room 201 of
time before noon Saturday, March
22. This issue contains a number
of feature articles and a large sci
ence and invention departm?nt.
"Where the Universe Rotates
About the Earth," by John M.
Clema, electrical engineering '30.
is an article describing the newest
methods used in studying astron
omy. Many of the larger cities of
the United States and Europe have
These planetariums are large
hemispherical domes in which are
projected all the stars in their re
spective positions where they may
be studied. As many stars in the
dome as are visible to the naked
eye on a clear night, which is
about 3,000. The axis of the plane
tarium can be turned so it is pos
sible to study the stars appearing
at any point on the earth. A good
feature of the planetarium is that
the stars and planets can be
studied at any time without wait
ing for a clear night.
"The Sawyer-M an Electric
Lamp," by Willard Dann, mechan
ical engineering 32. is an article
based on the December issue of the
Scientific American. 1878, in
which Sawyer and Man are given
the credit for making the first car
bon lamn instead of Thomas A
Edison. The first lamp, according
to the early article, was nitrogen
In Arthur E. Caress' article on
"Hydrogen, the Successor to Air"
for cooling electric machines, the
characteristics of a good cooling
medium are pointed out. In order
to be a good cooling agent for elec
trical machines a gaa must have a
high thermal conductivity, a low
density, a high specific heat, and
must not be a supporter of com
bustion. Hydrogen and helium are
vastly superior to all other gases
but hydrogen is much cheaper so
it is preferable.
"The Engineers' 'Slip-Stick'." by
Dean O. J. Ferguson, is an inter
esting article on the history and
development of the engineers' slide
rule. This article was written
along the same line as the instruc
tion taken up in the slide-rule class
conducted by Dean Ferguson.
PLANS TO SING AT
The Wesley foundation male
quartette of the University of Ne
braska will have charge of the
evening service at Cortland Meth
odist church Sunday night. The
quartette consista of Lloyd Watt,
first tenor; Ralph Benton, second
tenor: Lloyd Shephard, baritone,
and Ray Englehorn, bass.
Mrs. Altina Tullis la the direc
tor of the quartette and Mrs.
Lloyd Shephard is accompanist.
Mrs. W. Edgar Gatea will take
the group to Cortland and will
have charge of the Epworth
League service at 6:30. The
speakers for the church service
will be taken from the above
: four free throws.
The Lincoln team won its way
into the finals bv disposing of Sid
ney. 22-S. of York, 33-11. and of
'Hastings. 33-13. The Kearney
crew bad considerably more diffi
culty beating Geneva, 18-20, barely
: edging out a win over Columbus,
12-11. a last quarter rally that
saved the day when the Bearcats
! clashed with Jackson, and won the
j Graham of Kearney recovered
! a long shot on the foul line, sank
a neat basket, and was fouled
while shooting. He capitalized on
both his free throws, giving Kear
ney a 4-0 advantage In the first
minute of the game. Wampler
corralled a long shot from the
side. Cox fouled Wltte who missed
his free throw.
Krell took the ball from the
Lincoln end of the court, dribbled
the entire length of the floor, and
slipped a nice pass to-Cox;-who
made a tough one-hand . shot,
-going away from the basket-
Keller went into the. LUjcoIl
lineup, displacing Masterson.
Witte moved to center. Wltte
charged Into Cox, who missed his
free throw.. Tanek. fouled Witte,
and the young Dutchman made a
free throw. Fanek fouled Witte,
missed both his chances. Cox
bllpped in a luugh oue-hanJei
from the free throw circle, after
taking a pass from Graham, and
the score was 8-3. Kearney, as
the first quarter came to an end.
Martin replaced Keller. -Wampler
fouled Graham, who missed
his gift shot. Kearney called time
out for Panek's injured nose.
Panek fouled Martin, and tha Lin-,
coin forward added a. point, mak
ing the score 8-4, Kearney. Yel
kin followed in for two points,
and Ayres and Witte, came oown
the floor with but one guard, set'
things up for a basket by Ayres.
Witte. fouled When shooting, made
up for a basket by Ayres. Witte,
fouled when shooting, made one
of his . throws good, giving the
Capital City quintet a one point
lead. Panek got a nice basket
from the side, giving the Bearcats
a. one point lead. The score was
Tollefson fouled Wampler, who
failed to connect. Wampler fouled
Graham shooting, but he missed
both his chances. Carlson went
into the Lincoln lineup for
Wampler. Witte w-ent to guard
for Carlson. As the half ended,
the score was 10-9, Kearney.
Count Is Tied.
Gralipm, g''ng straight down
the floor under the basket, took an
arched pass from Panek, and
curved the ball into the hoop
Witte followed In for two points
for Lincoln. Panek fouled while
jumping, and Witte made the
throw, tying the score at 12 all.
Panek was ejected from the game
on four personals, after making a
very doubtful fourth foul. Telkin
made the throw. Witte snagged a
one handed shot going in fast. The
score was 15-12. Krell dropped a
beauty through from far out on
the siae, cutting the Brownie's lead
to one point. Martin, with an un
conscious one hander, added two
more. Graham fouled Witte after
he had tossed a long one into the
net from the side, and the referee
gave Wittte two free throws, one
of which he made. The score was
20-14, Lincoln, at the quarter.
M. Graham and Gilland went in
for Kearney, replacing Krell and
D. Graham. Witte snagged a bas
ket. Yelkin fouled Campbell shoot
ing, who made one shot. Master
son replaced Yelkin. Masterson
fouled Gilland but the Kearney boy
missed both shots. Masterson
scored under the basket. D. Gra
ham and Krell returned to the
Kearney lineup. Wampler fouled
in jumping for a held ball, but
Krell failed to convert. Witte
fouled Cox, who missed his free
throw. Witte fouled again and was
removed from the game on four
personals. Oox made tha' throw.
Scores 24-16, Lincoln. . ,
Bernie Makes Last Count.
Keller went in for Ayres. Mas
terson, fouled by Cox, added a
point. Yelkin, fouled by rollefsen,
missed his free throw but Maater-
son followed in for two markers. '
The summary .
t c ft pt
i e o a
"(Continued oa Page 3.)
. .m i c s-ip
Powered by Open ONI